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of expansion of energy which is the reason why we're having such a tough time recovering. michelle just made the point before about this aging infrastructure that we have. we haven't rebuilt it not because we don't have the money to do it. we haven't rebuilt it because all these groups oppose every single thing you want to do. if you want to build a new generator, they oppose that. if you want to build new transition lines, they opposes that. god to bid you should built a new nuclear power plant. >> but that's what bloomy is saying. when he goes down this road of global warming, and he also mentioned cap and trade, he is saying we'll put limits on the volume of energy. all energy. including, you know, the new fracking centering for natural ga energy for natural gas. it's anti-growth. and new york city doesn't need anti-growth policies. >> we're always at the breaking point for energy. i belt ten new generators. i had to push to do it by the new york you power authority. this is not just true of new york, it's true all throughout america. we operate at the limit. some of that is economics bec
electricity, putting us to work here in america and supporting wind and solar. though all energy development comes with some risk, we're committed to safely and responsibly producing natural gas. it's not a dream. america's natural gas... putting us in control of our energy future, now. >>> welcome back to "the kudlow report." i'm larry kudlow. in this half hour as the east coast rebuilds from the devastation of hurricane sandy, bigger government is not necessarily better government when it comes to helping states come out of natural disasters. also tonight, you saw it today. investors are clearly influenced by tuesday's election. the dow is down 140 points. we talked election markets. mediocre jobs report out today inch inches unemployment rate up to 7.9. still far from full employment. so far from full employment. who's to blame for not getting it exactly to full employment? well, here now is robert reich, former labor secretary and cnbc contributor. and he's the author of "beyond outrage." we also welcome back casey mulligan, professor of economics at the university of chicago and author
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